• Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • v.t Unself un-self′ to deprive of individuality
    • n Unself absence of weak self-consciousness
    • ***


In literature:

A useful, excellent fellow, amazingly unself-conscious and gifted.
"Who Cares?" by Cosmo Hamilton
To her direct and unself-conscious mind there was no reason why she should excite herself.
"The Window-Gazer" by Isabel Ecclestone Mackay
Mary was rather long of limb, even a little GAUCHE in an attractive, unself-conscious sort of way.
"Poor, Dear Margaret Kirby and Other Stories" by Kathleen Norris
Quite unself-conscious in his simplicity he rose almost to dignity.
"In the Wilderness" by Robert Hichens
It is perhaps for this reason that the real American is placid and unself-conscious before this claim.
"Germany and the Germans" by Price Collier
Here are heights to be stormed by faithful unself-seeking love.
"Thoughts on religion at the front" by Neville Stuart Talbot
She's as clean as a star and as unself-conscious as a puppy!
"Play the Game!" by Ruth Comfort Mitchell
He wanted to take it in his, but did not: he wished to keep her unself-conscious as long as possible.
"The Californians" by Gertrude Franklin Horn Atherton
Questioningly, yet with entire unself-consciousness, she looked up at Richard Calmady.
"The History of Sir Richard Calmady" by Lucas Malet
A blonde, manly face, grave as that of the young American, but with a less unself-conscious gravity.
"Miss Million's Maid" by Bertha Ruck

In news:

Fanning has none of the usual child-actor glibness, and her " Hound Dog " renditions are goofy, unself-conscious—and blissful.